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Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)
are simply prying for peace. "bbc news" in nairobi. >> still to come on tonight's program, dennis rom bids fairway to wong yang after a most unusual round of basketball dipe massachusetts. >> a ceremony has been held in jept where a hot air balloon crashed on tuesday killing 19 people. investigation suggested that a fire broke out when a landing cable tore one of the fuel tubes. officials from hong kong and japan were among those who attended today's services. >> for three days after that crash in which 19 people are killed, there is a small ceremony that is going on right now where the basketball landed and many of the bodies found. here now are local officials, but officials from hong kong and japan, and officials representing other balloon agencies throughout europe. they have felt the repercussions over what happened very badly. nine from hong kong were killed, and among them were two from the u.k. we have heard her emotional tribute to them from family and friends and colleagues who worked with them. but there was another couple from scotland. michael was the only survivor of the tour
. samsung has 19%. joining us with more, dennis berman from "the wall street journal." dennis, a lot of hype for this new samsung phone. what's new? what are the bells and whistles? >> of course, the hype -- it's supposed to be unveiled at radio city music hall. they chose a pretty cool venue for it. they're not saying precisely, but there have been some things that leaked out their business speculation. one of the possibilities is perhaps that the phone follows your eye. so as you look at your phone or looking down at an imaginary phone, it knows as your eye moves, and it perhaps adjust its web browser or do a number of other functions as it monitors your own eye. so pretty crazy science fiction stuff if it happens to be true. >> one of the things i've noticed about samsung's devices, dennis, is that they tend to be slightly larger, particularly the screen size. >> yes. >> tends to be larger than many of the competitors. is this one of the things that they think differentiates them from the rest of the class and gives them an edge? >> well, tyler, i've got to tell you, you go to asia, and i
community citing your com a couple quotes one from dennis gotman the binging has been shaken to its roots. the banking depends on trust. he wrote a note to his clients trust that has now been shattered, broken and destroyed. jim o'neal at goldman sachs says astonishing with very little thought of containing. >> bailout 101 is you want to keep the money in the banks. you want to avoid a run on the banks. you want to avoid where people are standing outside wanting their cash because the second that happens you have a huge problem. i think jim was right. it was astonishing. all of a sudden the solution the this bailout unlike other bailouts which included os stairity and all sorts of other measures, this is about taking money that's in your bank account. that's what this was and they were going to effectively confiscate the money and not just money from people who have uninsured deposits. it would be the equivalent of the fdic and the u.s. saying deposits are insured nobody should touch it. not only were they touching the uninsured part but they were touching the insured pawrltses. if this w
of this, a moment some called "basketball diplomacy." former chicago bulls star dennis rodman visited north korea last week. he quoted kim jong-un as saying "i don't want to do war" and asking that president obama "call him." white house officials denounced the rodman visit as nothing more than a publicity stunt. for more on the sanctions and north korea's response, i'm joined by victor cha, a former national security council official, now a senior advisor at the center for strategic and international studies. and joseph detrani, formerly senior advisor and north korea mission manager in the office of director of national intelligence. he's now president of the intelligence and national security alliance. mr. cha, what did the security council vote to do in these latest sanctions. >> well, this latest round of sanctions, ray, came at three things. first is interdicting of cargo expected to be of north korean origin that carry missile parts or things of that nature. a blacklist on the import of certain items people can use for their weapons programs as well as individuals and the third
a chromium 6 drinking water standard for the state. one of the scientists on the panel was this man, dennis paustenbach. the "newshour" and the center for public integrity learned the company he ran, chemrisk, had been hired by pacific gas and electric during the lawsuit. at the time, the most compelling scientific study that linked chromium 6 in drinking water to cancer came from china in 1987. it studied villagers in liaoning province who lived near a chromium ore smelter and drank tainted water for years. the lead author-- a dr. zhang jiandong. found they had increased rates of stomach cancer. acting on behalf of its client p.g.&e., chemrisk paid zhang to redo his study. paustenbach offered this explanation before the california senate. >> after he saw the questions that we raised about the analysis, he went back and examined and said, "of course not, it can't be true. my original conclusions don't make sense." >> reporter: the revised study reversed the original conclusion that chromium 6 was the likely cause of the villagers developing cancer. scientists at the california environmental
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)